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Apr 09, 2015 | Honors and AwardsIn The NewsPress Releases

2 ITP Faculty Members Promoted to Professorship

Congratulations to Dr. Mary Alice Smith and Dr. Luke Naeher who have been promoted to Professorship!! Well Done!

Apr 07, 2015 | In The News

ITP Alumni Dr. Shuo Xiao’s Research on Fertility Preservation

For nearly a decade, Northwestern Medicine researchers have been trying to grow a human egg from the ovarian tissue samples. They’ve had success in animal models – baby mice have been born from the experiment. Dr. Xiao is part of this team.

Mar 02, 2015 |

UGA’s Regenerative Bioscience Center marks 10 years of research

Jan 14, 2015 | Honors and AwardsIn The News

Dr. James Bruckner received 2013 Scientific and Technological Achievement Award Level III

Professor James Bruckner received the 2013 Scientific and Technological Achievement Award Level III from the U.S. Environmental Protection agency
for research and publications resulting from a six-year EPA grant. The award was for making significant contributions to the
agency’s priority area of infants and children’s health and risk assessment of pesticides. The publications were: Evaluation
of deltamethrin kinetics and dosimety in the maturing rat using PBPK model in Toxicology and Applied Pharmacology; Age,
Dose, and Time-Dependency of Plasma and Tissue Distribution of Deltamethrin in Immature Rats in Toxicological Sciences;
and Ontogeny of Hepatic and Plasma Metabolism of Deltamethrin in Vitro: Role in Age-Dependent Acute Neurotoxicity in
Drug Metabolism and Disposition

Dec 18, 2014 | Honors and AwardsIn The NewsPress Releases

ITP Professor Travis Glenn and graduate (Dec. 19, 2014) Dr. John Fnger

Travis Glenn, John Finger and an international team of scientists were able to shed light on an obscure period of avian evolution and further untangle the bird family tree. Published in Science, Genome Biology, GigaScience and other journals.

Dec 09, 2014 |

Veterinary Medicine receives Gates Foundation grant to study norovirus

Ralph A. Tripp, a professor of infectious diseases, will lead a team in pursuit of innovative global health and development research on norovirus.
The illness can be serious for young children and older adults—and causes up to 200,000 deaths a year in children under 5 years of age in developing countries.
Dr. Tripp and his research team are receiving $100,000 to engineer mammalian cell lines that support norovirus and related enteric virus replication by silencing non-essential virus resistance genes in vaccine cell lines.

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